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Full text of "S'ina sapa wocekiye taeyanpaha = Catholic Sioux herald"




9 



AUGUST 15, 1908. 



fW* NOTICE. 



We have been asked several 
times to publish the number of 
copies of the Eyanpaha, which we 
send out every month to the dif- 
ferent Agencies and other places. 
Pine Ridge Mission, S. D. 
Holy Rosa¥y Mission 56 copies. 



Pine Ridge P. 0. 


44 


Manderson P. 0. 


45 


Porcupine P. 0. 


26 


Allen P. 0. 


36 


Kyle P. 0- 


25 


White City District 


13 


Merriman, Nebraska 


6 


Different places subject 


to Pine Ridge Missior 


L 5 


Total Pine Ridge 


256 copies. 


Rosebud Mission, 


S. D. 


St. Francis Mission 


i 


Father Digmann 


40 copies. 


Rosebud P. 0. 


23 


Little White River 


9 


Wood P. 0. 


17 


Cut Meat P. 0. 


6 " 


Britt, Nebraska 


1 " 


Total Rosebud Mission 96 



Cheyenne Agency Dist. S. D, 
Cherry Creek 22 copies. 

Louis P. 0. 10 

Father Vogel 8 

White Horse P. O. 11 
Evarts P. O. 3 " 

Le Beau P. O. 1 

Cheyenne Ag'cy P. O. 27 
Rosseau P. O. 3 

Flora P. O. 1 

Total Cheyenne Agency 86 

Crow Creek and 
Lower Bule 9 copies. 

Father Ambrose 10 

Total Crow Creek and 
Brule Agency 19 

Standing Rock District. 
Madbear and Rock 
Creek, (Eagle Pipe) 22 
Additional Mad Bear 
Camp, Father Bede 7 
Black Horse societies, 
(M. Bobtail Bull) 25 

Cannon Ball, Altar so- 
ciety, (Mrs. Van Solen) 10 
Farm School, Father 
Bede 10 

Oak Creek, Fath. Bede 12 
Wakpala P. O. 1 



Father Bernard 


4 


Father Francis 


4 


Fort Yates P. 0. 


20 


Cannon Ball P.O. 


15 


Shields P. 0. 


10 


Other places 


4 


Total 


144 



Fort Totten Mission- 41 

Other places 23 

Total sent out 



copies. 



PAHA YAMNI ED OMNICIYE 

TANKA QA JULY 10, 1908 

OWICAKIYAPI KIN. 

Mazaska awanyaka wanjina 
okiyapi $30-00 

Eyanpaha 20-00 

Oinajin Mandan ekta awica- 
yapi 30-00 

Hantesa St. Joseph teca 
icagapi okiyapi 10 • 00 

Pahayamni womnaye nicapi 
dena ikikcupi 10-00 

Rev. Fath. Francis okiyapi 5-00 
Joseph Matohi. 



MINIAWICAKASTANPI. 

Fort Totten. 
July 16, Michael, June 25 en 
tonpi; William Black qa Jennie 
Gray Fox cincapi. 

July 26, Theresa, July 8 en 
tonpi, Rupert Dunn qa Frances 
Cankutopawin cunwintkupi. 

July 30, George, Feb. 7, 1908 
en tonpi, Wilfrid Peoples qa Ju- 
lia Black-tiger cincapi. 

July 30, Philip, July 26, 1907 
en tonpi, David Smith qa Agnes 
Mibebeya cincopi. 



July 21, Frank Black- boy qa 
Agnes Iron Heart kici wakanki- 
ciyuzapi. 

July 25, Gabriel, wi yamni, ta. 
Stanislaus Merrick qa Wanbdi- 
ahewin cincapi. 

Aug. 1, Clementine, ta; June 
10 en tonpi, Joseph Jack qa Ce- 
cilia Yuhainapewin cunwintkupi. 

Sturgis, Mich.— Mr. R. N. 
Hoskins tawicu, waniyetu 70 
owinja okna iwwanke qa cannon- 
pa, qeyas ecen istinma. He- 
cen owinja ataya ide qa owinja 
en oliufinaliya ta iyeyapi. 



SOUTH DAKOTA. 

TO BE PUBLISHED IN THE EYANPAHA BY ORDER OF 
RT. REY. BISHOP STARIHA. 



RULES FOR TEMPERANCE SOCIETY- 



1. Only Catholics can be members of this Society. 

2. The members must receive Holy Communion three times a 
year. 

3. Any intoxicating drink is strictly forbidden — except by 
prescription of an honest, faihful physician. 

4. Any member, convicted of drinking will be instructed, and 
if after three warnings he will not amend, he will be expelled. 

5. Annual fee one dollar: From this fund the very sick 
ones are to be helped. 

6. At the death of a member they will look after his family, 
and offer one dollar for a Mass for the repose of — his— her soul. 

7. Meet once a month. On matters of great importance the 
4 officers will elect 2 men — private — and consider these points. 

8. The members must live up to their duties as good Catholics, 
concerning church and church meetings. 

9. The society wil have 4 officers: 1.) President. 2.) Se- 
cretary. 3.) Treasurer and - 4.)' A missionary, as moderator. 



SOUTH DAKOTA 
MINIWAKAN YATKE SNI OKODAKICIYE TAWOOPE KIN. 



1. Sinasapa wocekiye opa eceena okodakiciye kin de en opa 
okihipi kta. 

2. Okodakiciye opapi kin omaka wanji yamni akihde Yutapi 
wakan icupi kta. 

3. Woyatke tona on iwicatomnipikin yatkanpi kte sni woana- 
pte ftca, — pejihuta wicatsa owotanna, wacinyepica wan wounye- 
ye kta keye sni ehantans. 

4. Okodakiciye opa kin wanji woyatke on yasicapi kinhan, 
wahokonkiyapi, qa yamni akihde waktayapi esta ihduwaste sni 
kinhan elipeyapi kta. 

5. Omaka wanji wokajuju mazaska wanji: De etanhan on ni- 
na wayazankapi kin okiyapi kta. 

6. Ope kin wanji te kinhan, tiwahe tawa en kin etowanpi kta 
qa mazaska wanji on Mass wosnapi ekiciyapi kta. 

7. Wi wanji omniciye kta. Wicohan wanji en etonwepica lice 
kinhan, itancan topapi kin wicasta nom wicakalinigapi qa om iyu- 
kcanpi kta. 

8. Okodakiciye opapi kin wicolian tawapi kin ohnayan ihdu- 
hapi kta, wocekiye qa omniciye, henakiya on. 

9. Okodakiciye kin en itancan topapi kta,: 1.) Itancan. 

2.) Wowapi kaga. 3.) Mazaska awanyaka. 4.) Yesipi, 
wa wahokonkiy a . 



AUGUST 15, 1908. 



FORT TOTTEN, N. D. 

July 28, 1908. 
Miniwakan Yatkesni Okdaki- 
ciye Sinasapa wocekiye etanhan 
icage cin he Catholic Total Ab- 
stinence Union of America eci 
yapi, qa United States owancaya 
okolakiciye kin de yuhapi. Da- ; 
kota oyate etankan Port Totten 
St. Michael's etu, qa St. Jerome's 
etu henaozakiya en okodakiciye 
kin de yuhapi qa wanna omaka 
nom St. Paul, Minn, en omniciye 
tanka econpi eca kaftnili yewica- 
sipi delegates wicakagapi qa en 
opapi ecee. June 15. John Strait 
qa Ignatius Court henaos en opa- 
pi. Dakotapi qeyas tanyan wi- 
cayuonihanpi qa ehanqon Dakota 
kin iseya taku waste qa owotan- 
na okihipi kecinpi, qa econ oki- 
hipi kecinpi kin heon dehan Da- 
kota oyate kin tona taoyate kin 
taku iwastepi sni qa taku on 
wicasa tancan ni onpi kin en ki- 
onniwicaye qa nakun nagi koya 
kionniwicaye ciu he nawicakijin 
wacin kta hecihan, wanna econ 
kta. Iyotan tona St. Joseph ta- 
okodakiciye en itancanpi kin he- 
na deon nina abcliheniciyapi kta; 
de miyecas tanyan waon ecinpi 
qeyas, he icunhan tawowahecon 
qa oyate kin wanjikji miniwakan 
kin kionniwicaya qa taoyate kin 
woyatke on wicayasicapi ecee. 
Heon tokata omaka 1909, St. 
Michael's Mission en omniciye 
tanka yuhapi kte cin he en an- 
petu wanji is miniwakan yatke 
sni omniciye kta iyececa. Qa 
omniciye tawosukiye qa tawoe- 
con kte cin hena owasin oyate 
ospaye ecekcen on iwanikdagya 
woope kaliya eknakapi. Heon 
wicasa tiwahe qa cinca om iwa- 
kta iciya opiiciyapi kinhao. hecen 
oyate cincapi kinhanheua iyeqes 
oyate teca qa waste icagapi kin- 
han Dakota oyate kin kitanna 
tehan owionhankepi kte sni. Tka 
nakaha wicasa tona oyate en ni- 
onqonpi kin dena onkiyepi kin 
iyokipi onkiciyapi kta wan he 
ceena awaoncinpi qa takecin sni 
onyatiopapi kta wan hececa awa- 
cin onqonpi hantans Dakota oya- 
te ecana owionhankepi kta. Wi- 
casa kin cinca tewicahinda han- 
tans miniwakan qa woyatke sice 
cin en ecewakta iyiyapi kta, iyo- 
winwicakiye kte sni; qa cinca qe- 
yas tewicahinda sni hantans taku 
onkakijapi qeyas etans takukiye 
sni ecee. Heon oyate onkitawapi 
kin tewicaonliindai:>i kta iyececa 
qa woyatke sica qa wicolian sica 
en ihakta iciyapi kta cinonwi- 



conkiyapi kte sni, hen kionniwi- 
caya heon. Ecin miniwakan wi- 
casa wan mioiye kin dena nation 
kinhan yubdiheca, oiyang on qa 
John Strait wowapi anicagapi qa 
niyasicapi'ce tohinnni oiye kin 
analioptanpi sni po, eya omani 
kta qa tohan woyatke cinpi kin- 
han onsiwicada qa imnawicaye 
kta keye kta. John Strait. 



ADORNMENT DUE TO THE 
HOUSE OP GOD. 

Our Lord came upon earth in 
all humility and purity. He 
could have been born in a palace 
instead of a stable, but He pre,- 
ferred the stable among the 
beasts, the manger for his couch, 
straw for his pillow, all for our 
example, to teach us true humi- 
lity; but, whilst He deigned to 
place Himself in such extreme 
poverty, He did not command us 
to let Him remain in that humble 
state. Many men of dstinction, 
even some of our Presidents, 
were born in quite plain and 
humble circumstances, hut they 
did not close their lives in that 
way. They were honored in all 
places and at all times. They 
were placed in the White House 
in Washington, in style and with 
all comforts, as a ruler of the 
United States. We should then 
honor our Lord the Ruler and 
Creator of the entire world, by 
making our churches a becoming 
abode for Him to dwell in, by 
adorning it with all possible 
grandeur. He has made all 
things for our pleasure, comfort 
and admiration. Then most 
cheerfully should we share with 
Him. O, cOuld the Ciborium in 
the tabernacle in which His sa- 
cred body rests form the rising 
to the setting of the sun, be one 
made of precious jewels. Noth- 
ing is too grand or costly for our 
Lord. He deserves all this and 
hearts that truly love Him long 
to lavish upon Him in this man- 
ner. Many persons seem to take 
no pleasure in making such 
strong demonstration of love and 
honor due their God; they think 
a plain dingy looking church 
will answer all purposes to pray 
in; they all say one does not ask 
for grandeur. It is true He does 
not, He leaves all that to our love 
and generosity. As He has made 
all things, so He has in His pow- 
er to make His d welling place 



here on all grandeur, all magni- 
ficence. But He leaves that for 
us His children to do to prove 
our love and gratitude for all His 
goodness to us. One glance from 
His eyes takes in all He has cre- 
ated, all the beauties of nature. 
A simple little fragrant flower 
culled and placed at His sacred 
feet as a mark of our love and 
appreciation, are very pleasing 
to Him. Their beauty and fra- 
grance are, as it were, prayers 
of love ascending up to Him. In 
heaven now, He sits upon His 
throne bestowing upon us many 
blessings and waiting for our 
acts of love and gratitude in re- 
turn. 



IN DIVERS TONGUES. 

An immigration official during 
the course of a lecture one even- 
ing was exhibiting types of ar- 
rivals at the Ellis Island immi- 
gration station in New York. 
He told of a fellow on a ship one 
day whose face and make-up 
were such that the inspection of- 
ficers could not for the life of 
them determine the particular 
country whence he came. He 
was accotsed in turn by linguists 
in Italian, German, Slovak, Scan- 
dinavian, Greek and Finnish. 
Not less than twenty-two differ- 
ent tongues and dialects were 
tried on the new arrival, who 
looked as though he might have 
hailed from any one of the coun- 
tries where those languages are 
spoken; but he didn't saya word, 
just stood and stared at the offi- 
cers who were interrogating him. 

Finally he turned to them and 
exclaimed: "For the love of 
heaven, is there anybody around 
here who can speak English? ' 

We once heard Judge A. M. 
Keiley narrate a somewhat simi- 
lar experience he had while on 
the bench in the International 
Court at Cairo. After a witness 
whose nationality was a puzzle 
had been addressed in French, 
Spanish, German, Portuguese, 
Italian and Arabic, and failed to 
make any response except to in- 
dicate by shaking his head that 
he did not understand. Judge 
Keiley turned to a brother Judge, 
and remarked sotto voice: ''I 
wonder what language the idiot 
speaks anyhow?" 

"The same as yourself, yer 
honor," came from the witness 
in the broadest Tipperary brogue. 



THE DOCTOR'S MISTAKE. 

A doctor who thinks that all 
the ills of the human race can be 
traced to the drinking of coffee 
and tea entered a restaurant re- 
cently and seated himself oppo- 
site an Irishman who was busy- 
ing himself trying to dispose of a 
steaming cup of coffee. 

' 'How often do you use coffee?" 
queried the doctor. 

"I drink it morning, noon and 
night, sir." 

"Don't you experience a slight 
dizziness of the brain on retiring 
at night?" 

"Indeed I do, sir, very fre- 
quently." 

"You have a sharp pain 
through the temples and in and 
around the eyes?" 

"Right you are," replied the 
the Irishman. 

"You are possessed with a 
drowsiness when you awake in 
the morning, and your head of- 
ten aches and feels very heavy." 

"Right again," answered the 
Irishman, still sipping his coffee. 

"Well then," exclaimed the 
doctor, sitting erect in the chair, 
"aren't you convinced, that the 
coffee is the cause?" 

"Is that so?" said the Irish- 
man in astonishment. Faith, I 
always thought it was the whis- 
key." 



PAYING FOR SILENCE. 

"Talk about having to pay 
every time you turn around," 
said Congressman Seed graft as 
he twisted his unlighted cigar be- 
tween his teeth and elevated his 
feet upon a brass cuspidor in one 
of the lobbies at the capitol. "I 
struck the worst case of it in my 
last campaign that I ever found. 
I was making a long journey 
across the country where there 
were practically no members of 
my party living. I had to put 
up at a small hotel run by a man 
who was red-hot for my oppo- 
nent. 

His accommodations were fair- 
ly good except that my room was 
near a stable and the cow dis- 
turbed me for a while; but when 
I complained the landlord soon 
silenced her. The next morning 
when he presented my bill, I 
found an extra 50 cents charged 
for hay beside what my horse 
required." 

"Here,' I said. 'What does 
this 50 cents worth of hay mean? 
I did not order it." 

"No!' the old fellow replied, 
'but you said the noise from the 
stable kept you awake and I had 
to give hay to the cow to keep 
her quiet."